<![CDATA[Tales from Shakespeare by LAMB, Charles and LAMB, Mary]]> The following Tales are meant to be submitted to the young reader as an introduction to the study of Shakespeare, for which purpose his words are used whenever it seemed possible to bring them in; and in whatever has been added to give them the regular form of a connected story, diligent care has been taken to select such words as might least interrupt the effect of the beautiful English tongue in which he wrote: therefore, words introduced into our language since his time have been as far as possible avoided. (from the Author's Preface)

]]>
LibriVox The following Tales are meant to be submitted to the young reader as an introduction to the study of Shakespeare, for which purpose his words are used whenever it seemed possible to bring them in; and in whatever has been added to give them the regular form of a connected story, diligent care has been taken to select such words as might least interrupt the effect of the beautiful English tongue in which he wrote: therefore, words introduced into our language since his time have been as far as possible avoided. (from the Author's Preface)

]]>
LibriVox info@librivox.org <![CDATA[Author's Preface]]> No No <![CDATA[The Tempest]]> No No <![CDATA[A Midsummer Night's Dream]]> No No <![CDATA[Winter's Tale]]> No No <![CDATA[Much Ado About Nothing]]> No No <![CDATA[As You Like It]]> No No <![CDATA[Two Gentlemen of Verona]]> No No <![CDATA[Merchant of Venice]]> No No <![CDATA[Cymbeline]]> No No <![CDATA[King Lear]]> No No <![CDATA[Macbeth]]> No No <![CDATA[All's Well That Ends Well]]> No No <![CDATA[Taming of the Shrew]]> No No <![CDATA[Comedy of Errors]]> No No <![CDATA[Measure for Measure]]> No No <![CDATA[Twelfth Night; or What You Will]]> No No <![CDATA[Timon of Athens]]> No No <![CDATA[Romeo and Juliet]]> No No <![CDATA[Hamlet, Prince of Denmark]]> No No <![CDATA[Othello]]> No No <![CDATA[Pericles, Prince of Tyre]]> No No